Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 23, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, February 23, 1954
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Our Daily ' Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Washburn Here Is Text of Stipulation Made on Millwood Dam Tuesday, March 2, the Red HTver Valley association expects to appear before a United States Senate committee in Washington and •ask for funds for a definite project report on Millwood dam and reservoir. The association appeared before a House of Representatives committee February 17 and requested $250,000 for this purpose. The March 2 hearing before the senators should be the crucial one in determining VSfc'cther Millwood is to be definitely programmed as a federal public works in the next couple of years. As you know, we stated in this column on February 18, and subsequently, that the controversy over the location of Millwood dam was pledged to be ended when a stipulation was entered into between the various parties that if $250,000 in federal lax funds were provided for a re-survey of the project by the 'ps of Engineers then the pro- tants would abide by the engineers' final report. That re-survey was made. The Corps of Engineers upheld Millwood project at its original location, 10 miles northwest of Fulton. I have before me a transcript giving the exact language of the senate sub-committee hearing at which the stipulation was agreed to. The following are excerpts from a hearing before the Sub-Commit- tae.of the Committee on Appropri- 'iSions, U. S. Senate, 81st Congress, first session, on civil functions, Department of the Army Appropriations Bill, 1950, pages 558 through 500 of the total transcript. The transcript recites that among those present, were: Col. Roy D. Burdick, Senator John L. McClellan of Arkansas, Senator Elmer .Thomas of Oklahoma, Senator Allen J. Ellender of Louisiana, and L. R. Matthias of reveport, who is executive vice- esident of the Red River Valley association. Col. Burdick introduced himself as representing "some 30 civic, commercial, and political organizations residing and holding property above the site of the proposed Millwood dam." And then he said: COL. BURDICK: Since coming to Washington, I have discussed this matter with the proponents of the Millwood dam regard to the fund of $150,which is in the current House bill mow under discussion • for plans and specification's for Millwood dam. We have agreed with those proponents of Millwood dam that 'if we can get a basin-wide survey, not only for Millwood dam, but for the upstream dams which we have advocated, we will withdraw further opposition and abide by the .statement of the Corps of En- ..{jf gineers. SEN. MC CLELLAN: Do you mean a basin-wide survey in the Millwood dam area? COL. BURDICK: Yes. sir. I mean Little river basin in Arkansas. SEN. MC CLELLAN: What you have in mind is a survey with regard to Millwood dam or substitute dams, is it not? COL. BURDICK Yes, sir;- to . ( , determine which type of project H is the most feasible one. We would like to be sure that the Corps of Engineers has ample funds with which to carry on the studies authorized by the resolution of the Senate Committee on Public Works of January 28, 1949. That resolution authorized a study of the whole Little river basin, taking into account the proposals which may be advanced by the Soil Conservation Division of the 9 'Department of Agriculture with respect to supplemental work on water flow and run-off retardation work to augument the system of dams which will be built by the Corps of Engineers. X X. X SEN. MC CLELLAN: I would lik& to make this statement: I have understood that generally those people below Millwood dam favor it and that those above the Millwood dam gen- $ erally oppose it. COL. BURDICK .-That is true, sir. SEN. MC CLELLAN: Now, you have had a conference here with representatives of those who favor the dam, and with those who oppose it, and you have reached an agreement, at least among yourselves, that if this additional money is provided and the Corps of Engi, neers is authorized and directed *• to make a complete survey and then a report, you will be satisfied. Is that correct? COL. BURDICK: Yes, sir. SEN. MC CLELLAN: Your people will also then be satisfied? COL. BURDICK: Yes, sir; I believe so. I have not had time to talk to all of them, however. I have spoken to some of the people I represent here in ashington, and they have d to that proposal. SEN. MC CLELLAN: Then you are no.t here opposing the apropriation of this money for the project itself? You simply want a thorough survey made to make certain that we are right before we go ahead on Millwood, dam and also to determine the feasibility of substit- tutjtog other dams ftr Millwood COL.BU_RP1?£ Y es ,,sir. WfeATHfift Arkansas -*-««afint etf&kt *»*' afteriicfcn. Fair tenight r < day; cbolef tdnifnt. ttfrfB tfitt, , ernotm S5 horthw&st to ftfl&iWS south; low tonight SO fi6riftW&il f» 38 south, east. Efcpefimeni Station retidrl fdtf 24-houfperiod ending at 8 6. m. Tuesday, High 73, LtoW 41. !#« 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 109 Star .f H6P* 1M», f «•»»»» - - • Jan. It, Itlt HOPE, ARKANSAS, TU6SDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1954 M«mb*rs th« Av. N*t P<il<J frtM It Audi* »»<*•<» ««. Efldini S*H. 10 New Blasts a! U.S. Feature of Red Army Day By RICHARD KASISCHKE MOSCOW W) — Russia's military leaders marked the 30th anniversary of the Red army today with new blasts at the United States and .repeated assurances that Soviet armed forces are sharpening their skill with the "newest weapons." The army chief of staff, Marshal Vassily Sokolovsky, charged in Izvestia that "American imperialists are preparing a new war against the Svoiet Union and the people's democratices." He warned that Soviet forces are preparing for combat in the atomic age. The Soviet defense minister, Minister, Marshal Nikolai Bulgan- in, in a special order *of the day, called on the armed forces for increased vigilance, military preparedness and competence In us- ng the most modern weapons Adm. Nikolai Kuznetsov also spotlighted new weapons, writing in zvestia that the Soviet army and navy had received in arms equipment "which are greatly su- 5erior to the arms and equipment of the second world war." The parade of special articles also included an interview by the Soviet news agency Tass with Marshal M. Chistyakov, who charged reactionary circles in the United States and Britain treacherously leld up the opening of a second ront in World War II in order :o weaken the U.S.S.R. and save .he fascist aggressors from complete defeat." v It was one of the biggest Armed Forces Day celebrations ever;, held in the Soviet Union. There ere mass sporting events, special meetings and speeches throughout :he country, and special radio and television programs. Deer Swims Narrows lake Want Ike to Tax Program By CHARLES F. BARRE, WASHINGTON, Iff)— Republican congressional leaders are looking o President Eisenhower to help bolster public and congressional support for the administration's be- .eaguered tax program. Some .Republican 1 e g i s I a;ors have expressed concern over almost daily Democratic attacks leclaring the Eisenhower program gives too many tax cuts to busi- icss and doesn't benefit the aver age taxpayer enough. Democratic leaders are firmly predicting enactment of Democra- ;ic proposals for an increase in individual income tax exemptions, which would spread the biggest tax reductions among large family and low income groups. They argue this would boost consumer purchaS' ,ng and help pull the nation out of its current economic dip. Their various proposlas would save taxpayers — and cast the gov eminent— -from 2'/ 2 to 4>/2 or more billion dollars the first year, and possibly more later. They also would increase the prospective federal deficit by that amount. Key GOP lawmakers concede prv vately there is some restiveness in Republican ranks over opposing anjncrease In personal exemptions in this congressional election year, Thus they are looking to the President, whom they great popularity, to McCarthy-Army Hurl Charges as Code Clerk Involved Denies She Was Ever a Communist Bulletin first Contributions to Hempstead Red Cross Drive Contributions to Hempstead Red Cross drive: Hope Star Publishing Co., $25.00, A. H. Washburn, $25.00, Radio Station, KXAR, $25.00, Tol-E-Tex Oil Com pany, $25.00 Stephens $25.00. Total $125.00. Grocer Co., W. Hosmer, mechanical superintendent of The Star n pictures. __ _______ Dean Asserts RedsDreamof Ruling World HELENA, Mont. Wl'— The Communists are "convinced" that someday they will achieve their goal of world Communism, Maj. Gen. William F. Dean declared last night. He urged a buildup of our military reserves. The Reds' No. 1 Korean Wai- prisoner addressed a. Helena Korean Honor Day program, held in tribute 'to war dead. He said the Reds, .hbp'e."to""aten'ieve i comriiunis'm States by one' (}f in -the United three methods: "1. By physological warfare or propaganda. They have fellow travelers and they are excellent prop' agandists ... "2. The economy attack. They feel it we can have an economic depression that we will have ^a revolution and communism will take over . . . They encourage the worry warts and the phrophets of evil things to come. "3. By military aggression. But they are not going to attack until they feel we have let our guard down. No country can too long keep a too large military service." Pope 11 in State Dept.Were Loyalty Risks By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGON, W>— Eleven State Department employes released in 1953 were suspected loyalty Brisks, and out' of 590 let go as "security risks," 291 got jobs in other federal agencies. The statistics were contained in testimony made public tod^y. by the House Appropriations Committee, iyhqse, Democratic members, hfiVe^beeh 'insisrlrig 'Jtrtoudgei' he'afi ings that all departments specify how many of their security cases were actually adjudged subversive. Democrats have claimed that the vast majority of the 2,220 federal employes fired or resigned under the Eisenhower administration security program were let out for reasons other than auspect- ed disloyalty. To date, the committee has public complete or partial breakdowns by seven .agencies of their security dismassals. With approximately 671,500 employes, these de- partmment have accounted for 1.05E security dismissals or resignations in 1953. Forty of these were listed as suspected or actual subversives Causes of dismissal of the others included drunkenness, homosexuality, over-talkativeness, and competency. Po'pe Forced Back to Bed by Illness By ROBERT E. JACKSON VATICAN CITY (UP) — Pius XII has been forced back to bed and his condition is such that a long period of steady bernacle and large crowds are at- . . - .. fmi<-1ivif*Mi rtl^4-1tf Gospel Tabernacle Revival in Its Third Week A revival campaign with the Rev. Jimmy Brown of Mobile, Alabama doing the preaching is in its third week at Hope Gospel Ta treatment is required, it was made, known today. Vatican sources said the pope, who will be 78 years old on March 2, has shown new signs of fatigue and hold the line—if that is what the administration still wants. Eisenhower has described his tax program as one carefully balanced Lo provide both individual and business tax cuts, and to boost consumer buying while at the same time giving badly needed incentives to business. over-exertion credit with!They emphasized that there is help, them!no cause for alarm. But Catholic Masons to Confer Degree Tonight WhiTfield Masonic Lodge No. 239 will confer an Entered Apprentice degree tonight at 7:30 at the Lodge Hall. with this requested re-survey, the re-survey was made—and the Corps of Engineers brought in their final report, again upholding Millwood dam and its location 10 miles northwest of Fulton. As for the continued opposition of Dierks Lumber & Coal Co, despite the stipulation their representative, Col. Burdick, made, the figures on Dierks.' ownership of land in the proposed Millwood reservoir area speak for themselves. Col. Herbert D. Vogel, chief of the Corps of Engineers, Dallas, said in a statement October 6, 1053, that Dierks owns aproximately 13,700 acres to b? covered by the conservation pool (minimum water level), and approximately 41,000 acres to be covered by the flood control pool (maximum water level). P-lerks holdings are }?,7QQ p| acres aUhe copsem circles worry in Rome about the continued to pope's lack of progress in his fight against gastritis. The semi-official Vatican City newspaper Observatore Romano said in a special statement: ". . . . The course of th.e illness of the holy father, while.it has all the elements to encourage predictions of the , desired happy outcome is revolving with accentuated slowness." Observatore said this should not cause surprise because the pope had been weakened by months or overwork and worry. The fact that the pope has continued to do some work "has led many people to believe that the period of quick convalescence has already started." the news paper said. "Instead, a long period of continual treatment remains indispensable," Observatore continued. "This is made necessary both by the nature of his infirmity and by the pontiff's general condition." tending nightly. The Rev. Brown will speak tonight on "The Evidence of Baptism in the Holy Spirit." Wednesday night he will discuss "How to Receive the Holy Spirit." The puMic is invited. Extended For the period Feb, 23-27: average 2-6 degrees above normal. Arkansas; Temperatures will ?-8 degrees above normal, minima 3<Hi. Normal p«apj §Q4& -$Q, &PHttflt. ifm* Former County Nurse Dies Japs Return tb IwoJimo QnlytoWork B WILLIAM J. WAUGH IWO JIMA (/P> — The Japanese are • .back onu two Jima the sur- shUr-pocked island which' in World War II cost the U. S..Ma rines 20,000 casualties to win. Two hundred and fifty Japan- se workmen are salvaging junk ft over from the fighting nine years ago to ship back to Japanese factories. They are working under an agreement between the lU. S. .military, and a Japanese firm. American : salvage firms turned down WASHINGTON (IS) — Annie Lee Moss, Pentagon ; employe named in Senate testimony today as a "card-carrying" Communist, emphatically denied that She ever had been a member of the Communist Party or 'a Red sympathizer. Mrs. Moss, who Is 48 years of age, Negro, and a widow; also denied that she had ever been employed in the Defense Department's secret coding room. She told International News Service that until two weeks ago she worked as a "router," making a Clerical record of incoming and outgoing communications in a Pentagon message center, Mrs. Moss Added that on Feb. 0, she was transferred to clerical work in a Pentagon supply room She said she was told by her superiors that the transfer represented a romotion. The woman who has ; ben ab sent from her Pentagon job for 10 day because of a throat infection, declared: By LEON HATCH LITfTLE ROCK </fl - —Bill Jenk. ins today asked the federal courts to save him from death in the elecaric chair at Tucker Prison Farm Friday morning. " ,. Through his attorneys, the part- ndlan Jenkins filed a petition for writ of habeus corpus. The peti- ion asserts that he was deprived f various constitution rights in his onvlction of first degree murder or the fatal shooting of 10-year-old leo Jones near Hot Springs 'eb. 17, 1953. U. S. District Judge Thomas C. Trimble set a hearing on the eight- age petition for 10:30 a.m. torrior- ow. The petition asks that the sche- uled electrocution be stayed and hat Jenkins be brought into feder- 1 court for a hearing. By HRBERT .FOSTER WASHINGTON, (UP) — Sen. Jo seph R. McCarthy (R-Wls) today accused the army of refusing to fire from a secret job in a gon code room a woman who was known to have .been a '.Communisl and may still be. He made the charge at a public hearing of his senate permanenl investigating subcommittee thai the project as uneconomical be- opened a new phase of his running feud with Army Secretary Robert Stevens. Stevens will appear be- cause -r of the distances involved and '-present U. S. scrap prices. Mt. Surabachi, the Amer ican ffag flies where it was planted Feb. 23, 1945— one of the new spots'Mwhere the Stars and Stripes are rfipver lowered. "We use about one flag a week|:" 'said Maj. Harry M. Edwards of j Gleason, Tenn., executive pfficer at an Air Force base usetl * by transpacific planes. •Ne&'rby are four shrines for the 23lOOO|';. Japanese defenders killed.- "Jfpan was permitted to gend- groups to build them. "down -"on ' the- black sands of^the invasion beach from atop Surabachi, it is hard to believe that : any force could storm . up • that open stretch in the face; of 135 dug-inpositions commanding every inch of the approach. Chance to Save Eye of Young Negro There is a good chance to save the eye of Will White, 15-year-old Negro, a bystander who was hit by a soft drink bottle during a fight on North Hazel Street over the weekend, according to State Policeman Milton Hosier, Involved in the fight were Robert Laudermilk and Augusta Collins, the latter suffered a broken leg. One of the pair threw the bottle Which hit the youth. The youngster was taken to a specialist in Texarkana. Negroes of the North Hazel Street area raised $50 to help pay for treatment. Josha Prather, Negro, who suffered a deep stab in his chest during another fight on North Hazel Street over the weekend, has been released from the hospital, Bell's Chapel Plans Revival The Rev. Thomas Hubb, Atlanta, Mrs. Flora Cotton Holmes, agcc 45, former county health nurse o: Hempstead for several years, diec Monday at her home In For Smith. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Texas, will start a revival at Bell's Chapel Church of the Nazarene, two miles east of Blevins, Wednesday, February 24, The meeting will continue through February 28. The public is invited. The service start at 7 p. m. each night. * All Around the Town By The 8tsr 8t«ff Brig. Gen. W. H. Kelly, in charge of the State of New York's Natipnal Guards, will fly to Hope Thursday to spend a couple of days with his father, W. E, Kelly, who is visiting Mike Kelly here. Making the Dean's list at Hendrix College were BUI Gentry and Sydney McMath of Hope; At Southern State the Dean's list includs: C Jerry Bowden of Patmos Clara Hamrri of Stamps; Jean McFaddn of Lewisville; Billie Ann Stephens and Vedza Glendene Zunv wait, both of Blevins . . . GUI Buchi anan of Prescott will be editor of the 1955 Razorback, student publir cation at the University of Arkansas. NOTE to drivers who fed the parking meters all day yesterday. . . it wa? a holiday you Know, and parking W|s §Jjso.Mely Jree, ^k*^S^^ s Ji Maye N. Robinette, twin daughters of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Bruce of 121 West 16th, Hope are serving as Air Force tactical instructors, one of the key training assignments at Lackjarid Air Force Base of San Antonio, Texas ... From 1942 to 1945 they served in the WAC and both reenllsted in the Air Force August 21, 1952 where besides winning a promotion they earned a graduate certificate from the General Instructor School . . Among the 154 officers and enlisted men in Korea who boarded the attack aircraft carrier USS Wasp for a visit to Hong Kong last month was Arrny Sgt. Sam H. McBroom, son of Mr. and Mrs, Edwin M, Murphy of 613 S. Elm Street Hope, and husband 0f the former Vernie L, Hanisph pi LaGrange, Texas . , . When asked his impressions of the Wa.sjp t , ,Mc- Praoro replied, "This- ship remind? jn tye N S yy I wp,HJd.n.'t' mtod /*; *P tetel, |Wt?.^fc4: * $£$$ fits Yfld f fiiXiudHYS/rill ilQDfi RoJUff^ |hiK fore the subcommittee Thursday Continued on Page Two Commies Kill Millions of Own People , By- RVJSSE|L,U -J3B.JNS' „ ' ^ <" Second Phase of Explaining Berlin Talks Bh JACK BEXL WASHINGTON, W— Secretary of State Dulles comes out today for •ound 2 in his fight 16 win Congress to his view that this country nore than held-its own at the Big Four meeting in Berlin. He arranged to meet with the House Foreign Affairs Committee and presumably he planned to take he same line he adopted in brief- ng key Democratic and RepUbli< can congressional leaders yesterday: that U, S. agreement to seat Red Chinese delegates at an April conference in Geneva on Asia ic peace problems does not mear hat U. S. recognition of Red China is in the offing. Meanwhile, there was'on Indication that Dulles had failed .to quiet all the doubts in the mind? of,the awmakers with whom he talked tor 90 minutes in 'his office yesterday* , . *..fr. „ „, Assi Sec retary of- State Walter S, Robert son has told Congress the Chinese Reds, in "just about the bloodied pattern that the Communists have followed in any country in the world," have killed about 15 million of their own people since 1949. Robertson,. 'whose province is Far Eastern affairs attributed this huge death toll . to liquidations and government-ignored ,s t a rvation. In testimony on the State Department's budget request, made pub lie by the House Appropriations Committee today, Robertson said the department anticipates in Asia for the foreseeable future "emer gencies, crises and problems of the. greatest importance and magnl tude." He made these other main points: < .1 A basic American strategy is to keep, powerful Chinese Nation alist forces on Formosa as a con stant threat of American-supporl- ed military action against Bed China. 2. On the. mainland "there is a deep undercurrent of unrest and resentments that would be glac to follow- some other leadership ii it had the chance." 3. New outlets must be found for Japanese trade, including more access to Ameican, markets, "or we will inevitably throw Japan into the Communist orbit." 4. For an indefinite period "we must make a contribution toward keeping our allies strong," In "Formosa and Korea we have an army of just about one million men. , .a big reserve againsl trouble in Asia" but a financial drain too heavy for these countries to handle alone. Vic Rashi Sold to Cardinals ST. PEERSBURG, Gla, t]R — York Yankees toda,y the sale of The New announced ed Pitcher Vic Raschi to the St. Louis Cardinals for cash and sev> eral minor league pjayers, George Weiss, general manager of the Yankees, said the dea) in volved "considerable cash.'l to< exact figure was npt annowpec and the names of the minor league players involved were not public immediately, Raschi has a record of 120 wins and 50 Defeats during the year§ he keesV He 1 feats last yew* the had 13 wins and 6 a iP«6 rgcorc the year befprg from W9 through 95}, he won.,2;! games p. "-"—•"• •iwrf'T' 1 "' "' 'f i ii v"w* Damage Heavy in Accident RedsSuddenly Withdraw From Loas Capital By JAN BARR6, HANOI. Indochina^ (UPJ •Yeneh high command • ahHd ed today that the , ComrfttiL lavc withdrawn suddenly from, vicinity of Luang Pi-abang,. al of Laos. • lVt ' The dramatic withdrawal 'dafL amid mounting French tfoloh\ftt neks which were intetp^l the opening of a campSI le down Communist; Viet'Ml ,, ces in present positions until-;t April 20th big power conferenc on Korea and Indochina. -' Talk About Recession By JACK BELL WASHINGTON, tfl —Sen. Fergu son (R-Mich) said today Domocra ic talk of a business recession is hurting the country and ough ;o be stopped. Ferguson, who heads the Sena ;c GOP' Policy Committee, spoke out after former President Hoover has discounted the possibility of a depression and Democratic Nation al Chairman^ Stephen A. Mitche} lad said reaction of the pocket book nerve is likely to determine control of Congress in November "I don't think there is going to e any recession but I must saj the propaganda for it is much mon effective than I had anticipated .t would be.", Ferguson said Jn an nterview. "All this talk is persuading some people not to buy, And when they don't buy an article, somebody who is making it loses his job,' Hoover told the American Goo< Government Society here last nigh hat as a man who had' had one depression named for him h< bought he could say with! gooc authority there are no signs on the landscape of any big depress sion now. Wreck Victim Is 'Much Better' Vernie Goynes, 58, who was injured when the auto which he was driving overturned on a curve on the Rocky Mound road, Sunday, was described as "much better" by attending physician Dr. Jim Mar* tindale today. He will be dismissed from the hospital. Mr, Goynes was pinned underneath his auto, suffering necli and facial injuries which, proved-not as seriqus as first believed. Little Damage at House Fire Firemen were called to the home 4th pf Robert Gayle «t 818 Street yesterday but no damage resulted. The started when gas ignited. a.s » stoye being disconnected, firemen 8814- Only 10 days^ agb „ _., appeared to beomder the'threa^ an immediate, all-out Red fiitackl It was not Immediately'V'6l$f whether increasinff^r'teneh 'it tary pressure or 1 a ComrnunistJ sire to' quiet' .^tier ftf-"^**-- pending the $uteornb{"c_ , „,_ va conference^ jjrdffipted '$&$ rimwal ' T t t' J« 'i^/iv' 1 *"*^ uruwai. ^ ; ^ ,'',", w^-kr r^A^ Some" 1.50Q, ^CommurjlSrRvV* vanished 1 fro^theft v$¥y!0 •he Laotian/capitsii\ Frehch patrols,' 1 ," r" ! miles t ' into' the., Luang were dug intpjrfhejr bunkers and;' ' only a short, As French,,' JorcesV^struCK Emperor-Bao Dal .balled ^$^81 advisers to rdiscusfr India'i,fapB •ff\vt *tvt Tv«*3*\nTtt*in P**rt n r**>i^i*«*»5^j-i-f3i^f for an The terday , < Jawahdtlai; ' W* •#•[•— T-7T--t r *"TTT?^ they^ve\hiry opprfyllllfaWr"-- circlesfcWfH£sl acc>ptef%0|adil marj*e&fr|$>t never'Tecoga.. sovereign %taH'< ', battle, activity?' 4 TV^l*'t French ' *?**v** ., *»• T^- -<P'i ; '~ r ~~TiTTfifi.vT;s seize the initiative fr^m/fthl| munisfs, Optimism?alrea''« i| wji ering through French he UewisYillc,$p r (aie)rX Died In Kwfcft *** '.L:' f :J>* <*_. today,.identified e djers* The v ,list>|nqlU(|e t dltw i 9''''A);l They3 w'erp'i'. • - < > 4-'^ Vv*V^ \Cpl.' Larry, <E. 'ftii&foikmffi Pad Beckh&n^HfluteS^yBbj^i Sgt. WilliaM .^ v pVrjr»qi|yfl|« of-Miss MBry.L-.,puVs4, H"** land, Ave,-, ,Li|;tle, >s R,ocK v * Sa!ine'Trf|i5Mm|5f^ BENTON, W. McCoy Treasurer BrwV mUted the/'m|i $17,115,85" wjh his accounts, CJrquit Judge last night that «;,,_-. ,_..,,.„ ably, will, 8£a,pf f ,i|>yestiga«p^ shortage tomorrow;". 1 ' >'.ft v i,'S ^ rWtM.*g£i

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